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for the massacre in newtown. >>> and scott brown's political future, more observers saying he won't run for senate. and as i said, corey booker, who has announced his intention to run for senator in new jersey. the problem is he may have to run against fellow democrat and current senator franken lautenberg, as far as we can tell, they agree on just about everything. corey booker will answer steve kornacki's questions and will get tonight's last word. ♪ ♪ ♪ hi dad. many years from now, when the subaru is theirs... hey. you missed a spot. ...i'll look back on this day and laugh. love. it's what makes a subaru, a subaru. . >>> so newark mayor cory booker has a problem, he wants to run for senate. the problem is there is currently an incumbent democratic senator in the seat he wants to run for. he wants to respect that senator, he hopes that that senator, who happens to be 88 years old, will announce his retirement. that has not happened yet. so how does cory booker run and not run at the same time? i'll ask him. he will be on the last word. and john kerry, when he is confirmed for secretary of
conversation with a civil rights icon in her own right, coretta scott king. back in 2005, we traveled to atlanta for a very special program with miss king at the famed ebenezer baptist church, the church that was home base for dr. king during much of the civil rights movement. a conversation which would turn out to be one of her last on national television. we're glad you could join us to wrap up this 10th anniversary week with a conversation with coretta scott king, coming up right now. >> there is a saying that dr. king had that said there is always the right time to do the right thing. i just try to live my life every day by doing the right thing. we know that we are only halfway to completely eliminate hunger, and we have a lot of work to do. walmart committed $2 billion to fighting hunger in the u.s. as we work together, we can stamp hunger out. >> and by contributions to your pbs station from viewers like you. thank you. tavis: as we kick off our second season in 2005, we could think of no better way to celebrate than by paying a visit to coretta scott king at atlanta's iconic e
. john's scott king desert rose in the life and legacy of coretta space king. she talks with books of america the publishers' trade show. this is about half an hour. >> bernice, who was scott bagley? >> well the sister of coretta scott king. >> and your mother. >> yes, my mother, so my aunt. he and my mother grew up in alabama together obviously and she later became a john notte professor. she founded the university in pennsylvania. so, a very lively woman. and unfortunately passed last year in june after completing the book. >> so this book is desert rose, the life and legacy of coretta scott king and the author is your aunt. when did she write this book? >> welcome it was a journey that began with my mother's request to write her story. at that time both of my parents were constantly being threatened she was confirmed she wouldn't be lost and wanted people to know she wasn't just the life of martin luther king jr. and mother of children but the role in the movement and very much an activist before she met martin luther king so from that angle as well as wanting to tell the story
. with preparations for the presidential inauguration under way in washington, scott shafer reports from the nation's capital where he's been talking to california lawmakers about their hopes for legislation. >> there's got to be some way for the 11 million people who are here without their papers to somehow get right with the law. >> what's next for the debate in congress? as the debt ceiling hovers over head? >>> plus governor jerry brown up close and personal. in an exclusive interview with pbs "newshour's" spencer michels. >> it drives me crazy when people say, you haven't done anything. should we cut the colleges more and pump it into the prisons? >> our spotlight on politics coming up next. >>> good evening. welcome to "this week in northern california." with the presidential inauguration coming up on monday, and major developments this week on gun control and immigration reform, we focus tonight on politics from california to washington, d.c. we'll hear from governor jerry brown later in the program. and to help analyze it all, we're joined in studio by carla marinucci, "san francisco chroni
. scott shafer, host of the "california report" joining us from washington, d.c. scott, let's start with you. you've been talking to our california lawmakers this week on the push for immigration reform. is there progress on comprehensive reform, and what are you hearing from our congressional officials? >> well, it seems like the stars are aligning for immigration reform. something significant to happen in this session. no legislation yet, of course, but there is a lot of conversations that are happening. i spoke this week with south bay democrat who's on a subcommittee taking up this issue as part of the judiciary committee. i asked her what's happening and how likely is it that we're going to get something done on immigration reform? here's what she had to say. >> there's got to be some way for the 11 million people who are here without their papers to somehow get right with the law. right now, i mean, if you commit an offense other than immigration, you can, you know, pay a penalty and move on with you life. not so with immigration. right now, for example, we have 2 million migr
is at the capitol with details. nancy? >> reporter: scott, these eight senators say they sense an opening on the issue now and a new willingness among republicans to compromise on immigration after president obama won the latino vote by 71% in the november election.1% the senators behind the plan are a bipartisan group of heavy hitters. new york democrat charles schumer is their unofficial leader. >> we believe this will be the year congress finally gets it done. con the politics on this issue have been turned upside down. for the first time ever there's more political risk in opposing immigration reform than in supporting it. >> reporter: their plan would grant illegal immigrants temporary legal status to staygr in the country if they pass a a criminal background check, pay a fine and back taxes and learn english. but they would have to get the back of the line for citizenship-- a process that would only start once border security has been improved with more agents and more drones. in 2007, republicans brought down a similar plan arguing it amounts to amnesty. but arizona's john mccain w
scott king discusses the recently published biography of her mother. desert rose the life and legacy of coretta scott king. she talked with booktv at bookexpo america publishing's annual trade show. this is about half an hour. >> bernice king who is edith scott dagley? >> guest: at edith scott bickley -- coretta scott king was the wife of martin luther king jr. -- cohost land your mother. >> guest: yes my mother so she was my aunt. she and my mother grew up in alabama together and she later became a drama professor. in fact she founded the drama department at the state university. she was a very lively woman and unfortunately passed last year in june. after completing this book. >> this book is desert rose the life and legacy of coretta scott king and the author is your aunt eva scott dagley? when did she write this book lacks. >> guest: well it was a journey that began with my mother's requested 1966 to write her story. at that time both of my parents were constantly being threatened. my mother was concerned one that her story be told and she wouldn't be lost in it -- come wanted
to the public or its patients. scott, the nicklas family plans to sue. >> pelley: elaine, thanks very much. there's important news tonight for our troops in afghanistan and their families. at the white house today the president said afghan troops will take the lead for security this spring earlier than expected. after a meeting with the afghan president, mr. obama also endorsed peace talks with the enemy, the taliban. major garrett is covering at the white house for us tonight. major? >> reporter: scott, the president has long encouraged the afghan government to seek peace with taliban fighters who infiltrate from neighboring pakistan. today for the first time mr. obama said those talks are specific enough that they deserve a formal home. >> president karzai updated me on the afghan government's road map to peace and today we agreed that this process should be advanced by the opening of a taliban office to facilitate talks. >> reporter: prospects for peace remain dim and taliban aggression when fighting resumes this spring is not expected to let up. but the u.s. combat role will never be t
, here is scott pelley. >> good morning. the nation's capital is beginning a day-long celebration of american freedom and democracy. for the 57th time in our history, a president freely elected by the people is being sworn in to office. just before noon at the capitol, barack obama will take the oath for his second term as president. this is a ceremonial swearing-in because the constitution requires the president to be sworn in on january 20th, and this year the 20th fell on sunday. so the president took the official oath in private yesterday in the blue room at the white house. the oath administered by the chief justice john roberts, jr. the public swearing-in and all the pomp and circumstance that go with it were put off until today and what a day it is. the temperature right now is in the high 30s. the sky is clear, a brilliant winter's day in the nation's capital. people are pouring into the national mall to witness a day of history. the first family began the day by attending services at st. john's church. that's right across the street from the white house. that's a long-sta
for public libraries supervisor scott wiener. thank you for joining us [ applause ] . >> thank you, luis and congratulations on this great day moving forward. i go to library openings partly because mine were done by the time i took office. i have public library opening envy. this project in particular, north beach branch library and joe dimaggio has had a special place in my heart and i have been especially an outspoken supporter of this project and, in fact when we were putting together prop b, the parks fund and we needed to make room in the for joe dimaggio, i went to the rec and park commission to have it included even though it wasn't in my district. some people have asked me scott why you do care so much about this project when it's not even in your district? we might be representing districts, but we are one city fundamentally. [ applause ] and just like your great supervisor david chiu supports things that happen in my district i want to support north beach and this part of the city. even more important, this project, this fight about the north beach branch library, about joe di
starting sunday. scott shellady of trean group joins us this morning for a closer look at the markets. we have to talk about this 1500 in the s&p 500. when will this finally hold here, scott? > > it is not going to take very long. it is not going to take very long for one big reason: we've got to listen to what the fed is telling us. the fed is telling us that they are going to continue to print money. these pullbacks are going to be shallow. you are not going to see that 5-10% pullback i think a lot of guys are waiting for, so it will be within the next two or three weeks, and away we go again. > what do you think about this north korea threat? how is that affecting oil prices? > > i think folks want to blame some of the price of oil on it right now because of that, but ultimately at the end of the day we have got a decent economy now that is slowly but surely- i am not going to say it's great- but it is better than it was, and i think that's helping that oil price, and i think that the market will shrug off anything from overseas right now. i think if it was a middle eastern problem, ye
's a miracle, isn't it? captioning sponsored by cbs this is the "cbs evening news" with scott pelley. >> pelley: good evening. the senate judiciary committee had assembled for the first congressional gun control hearing since the sandy hook tragedy when the surprise witness appeared. former congresswoman gabrielle giffords of arizona was led by the hand by her husband, mark kelly. it was two years ago this month that giffords was shot through the head during a meeting in tucson. 18 others were shot and six died. a day of testimony began with this: >> speaking is difficult, but i need to say something important. violence is a big problem. too many children are dying. too many children. we must do something. it will be hard, but the time is now. you must act. be bold. be courageous. americans are counting on you. thank you. >> pelley: giffords, who is partially blind, resigned from congress last year. the rest of today's hearing featured gun control advocates and opponents, and our nancy cordes was there. >> reporter: at one end of the witness table was gabrielle giffords' husband. at the other w
evening news" with scott pelley. >> pelley: good evening. junior seau was one of the fiercest linebackers in the nfl. he had nearly 2,000 tackles on his way to 12 pro bowls and a super bowl. but retirement was even more punishing. saw au had emotional problems late in life that ended in suicide. and today researchers say that they found that seau who was only 43 years old was suffering from degenerative brain disease as the result of his career in america's favorite game. the findings add to a growing body of evidence that has the attention of players, parents and the nfl. seth doa ne has the seau report. >> reporter: junior seau was a star nfl linebacker for 20 years. last may, two years after retiring, he shot himself. this was his mother louisa. >> but i pray to god, please, take me! take me, leave my son! but it's too late, too late. >> reporter: seau's family donated his brain for analysis because they suspected his suicide was linked to head injuries suffered on the field. today's report identifies brain abnormallities consistented with what is known as chronic, traumatic encephalop
.c.'s district attorney, francis scott key. mr. key, who authored "the star-spangled banner", defended splafry in his prosecution and sought capital punishment only to be thwarted by the alleged victim, who's husband william thornton, designed the u.s. capitol. this is just over 50 minutes. [applause] >> thank you. for that nice introduction and thank you to majors and quinn hosting this event. i suggested this to eat than back in the winter, there was never anything less than enthusiastic about having me. this was always my destination when i came to a minneapolis bookstore. i am glad i landed here. i want to tell you a little bit about the book. i will read a little bit about the book. it's nice to be here and see some old familiar faces. you know, whenever i come back to minneapolis i have this feeling what a special place marshal u was, and there are probably a few people here that will remember the place if not agree with me. and so it's always nice to be back with old friends. i really date my sell here. i even attended an advanced placement class at the old west high school which was ri
within the month. scott? >> pelley: and we should mention that jared loughner is serving multiple life terms now. nancy, thanks very much. the state of connecticut, where newtown is located, is also holding hearings about whether to change its gun laws. one of the witnesses at the hearing tonight will be nichole hockley. her six-year-old son, dylan, was killed at sandy hook elementary school. she spoke with michelle miller today at the offices of sandy hook promise, the antiviolence group formed by newtown residents. >> reporter: why is now the time for you to stand up and speak? >> now is the time because it's the only way i can... start to make any sense of this for myself. dylan was just pure love, when you get right down to it. i am not being fair to his legacy and memory if i sit back and do nothing. >> reporter: what do you want to happen? >> all i've seen, in all honesty, so far, are people immediately jumping on agendas. i find that disgusting. i would rather see more conversation and listening taking place. >> reporter: the hockleys lived just yards away from the home of the g
evening news" with scott pelley. >> pelley: good evening. this economic recovery has been stingy with jobs and today we saw that is still true. the unemployment rate was stuck at 7.8% last month even though the economy creating 155,00,000w jobs. that rate of job creation has been fairly steady in recent months. the problem is that many jobs only covers the growth in the u.s. population, it doesn't put a dent in this number: 12 million, the number of americans still out of work. we have two reports tonight. ben tracy on the state that is creating the most jobs. but first, anthony mason on the hidden bright spots in today's jobs report. >> reporter: the u.s. economy shook off concerns about the fiscal cliff, tax hikes, and spending cuts as employers continued to hire in december. the strongest job growth coming in construction and manufacturing. and some employers, like neil gloger are surprisingly optimistic. >> i think business is going to be exceptionally strong this year for many reasons. >> reporter: he runs intergroup international, a company that recycles and then resells industrial s
, at jamestown settlement, and at the folger's shakespeare library. next, we meet photographer scott baxter, whose found inspiration in the american frontier in arizona. for almost a decade, baxter has photographed over 100 cattle ranchers and their ancestral ranches. he's helped to document the vanishing traditions of america's legendary west. rider: yah, yah, yah . [ whistles ] [ cattle mooing ] scott baxter: some of these ranches we're photographing aren't going to be around because development is gonna find its way in and there's a lot of ranches i know that there's no one coming up behind them, so they'll most likely be sold. and i just thought what if photographically i could at least try to record some of these families that have been around here since 1912 or earlier. and that's - it kind of started that way. i didn't really plan to do anything with it i just wanted to see if i could accomplish it. we call it "100 years, 100 ranchers," and basically the criteria is the family has been ranching in arizona continuously since 1912 or earlier. henry amado: my ancestors
. where would you like me to start? start with richard scott. what have the others told you? that he was heavily in debt, apparently because of a drug habit, and determined to seduce any woman who came within reach. sounds about right. did nobody mention the thieving? why don't you tell me about that? it sort of blew up at the edinburgh festival. things went missing from dressing rooms and digs and so on. whoa, whoa, whoa can you be more precise about these things? money from wallets and handbags a couple of mobiles. phil beaumont's laptop. did anybody report this? not as far as i know. i was rushing around the city reviewing ten shows a day, so i only know the gossip. tell me about the gossip. somebody challenged him about it and it turned into some sort of fight in the bar at the assembly rooms. a fight between... between richard and rezvani, our token iranian. how do you fit into the family? i started as a theater critic. but you'll turn your hand to a good murder story if it's in the family. professionally i have no choice. okay, so that's done you and rich
will they unveil. that begins now. >> we have, scott, actually two major breaking stories right now. facebook about to make the aforementioned major announcement. we're inside the headquarters. that's screen left for you. screen right, ahman javers on the president's gun control plan. >> a few moments ago james carney told those in the meeting room the president and vice president will hold their event tomorrow. carney saying that the president and the vice president will be joined by children from across the country who wrote letters in the wake of the shootings at sandy hook. carney also saying he's not going to reveal details at this point over what's going to be in that legislation. so we'll have to wait and see what this package ask going to contain but it contains legislation that would need to be passed on capitol hill. >> amon with the announcement. >>> let's go across the country to facebook at menlo park. they've been drumming it up, and we're waiting and watching and waiting and watching and julia boorstin is inside facebook headquarters and scott wapner will be in the newsroom poring ov
14,000 on hold once again, scotty. >> we're watching it to the finish. i'm scott wapner in for bill griffith. the final day of the month. the dow on pace for its best january performance in decades. hard for me to even say it, but will that carry over into the rest of the year? we have some very different views on that. >> we sure do. dow 14,000 could hinge on tomorrow's jobs report. we're going to navigate that for you. the market shrugged off that disastrous gdp number and may not be so forgiving if employment is also weak. we'll check on the preview for the jobs numbers and see where we stand as we approach the final hour. the dow jones industrial average flat on the session, down about 8 points, as you can see there, at 13,901. nasdaq composite looks like this, similar chart pattern where we actually saw a bounce in the last couple of minutes on the nasdaq and the s&p 500. on to the nasdaq where we actually see gains from the nasdaq composite, up about 3 point on the nasdaq and s&p 500 right around where it began the session, down just a point. but here's the number we're focuse
ng sponsored by cbs this is the "cbs evening news" with scott pelley. this is the "cbs evening news" with scott pelley. >> pelley: good evening. they've never seen anything like it. government scientists said today that they're surprised by a jump in temperature that made 2012 the warmest year on record in the lower 48 states. changes in temperature usually come in tiny fractions of a degree. but the average for 2012, 55.3 degrees, beat the old 1998 record by one full degree. 2012 was also a near-record for weather disasters, including-r drought, wild fires, and storms. there were 11 disasters lastms year that topped $1 billion in damage each. only 1998 was worse. every state from coast to coast was affected. the west had devastating wild fires. in colorado, the most expensive wild fire in state history destroyed more than 650 homes. new mexico's largest wild firer on record burned more than a quarter of a million acres. in march, tornadoes that tore across indiana, ohio, west virginia, and kentucky left 42 people dead. in late august, hurricane isaac came ashore near the mouth of
tonight, and he has learned some of what's in that plan. major? >> reporter: scott, the president's wide-ranging proposals will deal with access to firearms and ammunition school safety, mental health awareness and treatment, and will also look at how the federal government and states conduct background checks, and the types of firearms sales subject to those checks. at the top of the president's list, all buyers, even those who purchase weapons at gun shows or from private dealers, must undergo criminal and mental health background checks. mr. obama will also endorse a ban on ammunition magazine clips which carry more than ten bullets. he will also seek a reinstatement of the assault weapons ban that expired in 2004. but the ban won't drive the agenda. press secretary jay carney. >> the president will put forward a series of proposals that is not limited to one legislative action. >> reporter: would he sign a package passed by congress that did not include the assault weapons ban? >> he's not going to say that we have to move on this one or else we don't move on that one. there are a ho
saying thatd they were deeply saddened that he suffered from such a debilitating condition. and scott, the nfl said the findings underscore the need forfi additional research to better understand cte. >> pelley: seth, thank you. there was another school shooting today-- this time, at a high school in taft, california, just over 100 miles north of los angeles. the sheriff says a student armed with a shotgun shot one classmate, leaving him critically wounded. a teacher talked the shooter into putting the gun down. this happened on the very day that the vice president met with the n.r.a. the vice president has been tasked with coming up withga recommendations for curbing gun violence, and major garrett is at the white house for us tonight. major? >> scott, there were no illusions on either side about what would come from the vices president's meeting with the national rifle association and other gun rights' groups.re but for pure political andso public relations reasons neither side could ignore the other. they didn't, and deep differences remain. the meeting lasted more than 90 minutes
" with scott pelley. >> pelley: good evening. a lot of americans find it galling that the people who caused a world financial calamity didn't go to jail. they pushed mortgages on to people who couldn't afford them, bundled the doomed mortgages into investments, rated them aaa, aad then sold the worthless packages to investors, including pension funds. remember when the bubble burst? the dow lost more than 5,000 point, 40% of its value. retirement nest eggs were wiped out. nearly 7.5 million americans lost their jobs, and 1.3 million homes were lost to foreclosure. well, today, a woman known for prosecuting terrorists and mobsters was appointed to head the securities and exchange commission. the federal agency that will be enforcing new financial regulations. major garrett is at the white house for us tonight with more. major. >> reporter: scott, mary jo white's closest friends say she dislikes washington and disdains office politics and bureaucracy. they say her dream job would be commissioner of major league baseball or f.b.i. director. she was considered for that latter post before presid
but their yolks have made it lighter. captioning sponsored by cbs this is the "cbs evening news" with scott pelley. >> pelley: good evening. five years after the financial meltdown, money is pouring back into the stock market. have a look at what's happened: the benchmark s&p 500 closed above 1500 today for the first time since december of 2007. and the dow, which topped 14,000 in october of that same year before dropping to 6,500 in 2009, closed today at 13,895-- just 268 points short of an all-time high. so far this year the dow is up 6%, the best start to a year in a quarter century. it is a remarkable recovery. anthony mason is at the davos meeting of world bankers in switzerland and, anthony, what's behind the surge? >> reporter: well, scott, it's been fueled by the improving economic picture. new numbers out today show that new home sales jumped 20% last year. unemployment claims have been falling steadily. all that has ordinary investors who fled the market in fear five years ago now jumping back in. look what's happened. in the past two weeks, nearly $15 billion has poured into stock mutua
, january 21. i am scott thuman. -- scott thuman will be joining us a little later. i am cynne simpson. let's get to jacqui jeras porta- pott -- for the weather. >> partly sunny skies today. a little bit more sunshine this morning than what we will see this afternoon, but we do have a cold front of the late this afternoon into this evening. besprinkled changing into snow flurries will be possible late. we don't think it will be enough to complicate the roads or the metro. it may just at a little excitement. in the future, an arctic blast is on the way. we can be thankful this is happening tomorrow and not today. temperatures this morning, feels like 28 in d.c. when you add in the wind chill factor. it will warm into the 40's. not terrible overall. more details on the arctic blast, minutes away. let's see what's happening on the road. a lot of things are closed, steve. >> metro has station closures today because of the inauguration ceremony. completely closed to everybody archives mount vernon square, and smithsonian station, closed all day. they will reopen tomorrow morning. if you have tic
if anyone, you did fancy? i don't know whether it helps, but the answer's richard scott. and was your love requited? is that relevant to your inquiries? we have no way of telling. occasionally. lewis: i could make out a case. gay lovers' quarrel. joe myers kills richard scott. amanda costello makes an educated guess as to what's happened and confronts myers with it at the first night party. he says, "let's talk about this quietly in the cellar." "but," you'll say, "did he fetch a piece of string with him on the off-chance?" what do you reckon? you usually have an opinion. sir, there's something else you need to know. sounds exciting. you're not getting married? no, sir, it's about simon monkford. what about him? how long have you known? since the call from the met. is that what that was? the final confirmation-- date, place, time. why the hell didn't you tell me then? because the last time i mentioned your wife you made it very clear to me that i wasn't to mention the subject again. this is different. this is purely professional. how can that be? what were you frigh
fund strategist and john freeze, street one president. scott, let me begin with you. from what i can tell you're cautiously optimistic. i should say cautiously pessimistic when i get into your notes. when i we kick off the fourth quarter earnings, scott, what are you looking for? we heard from alcoa, not bad but what do you think the season brings? >> i think a lot like what we saw with alcoa. you will have some companies meeting estimates or a little bit of beats like last quarter, beating the numbers but missing on revenue. revenue is the big driver for us. we don't think the fourth quarter is great. we're looking diminished numbers companies need to beat. some of the companies may end upbeating their earnings but we think all in all it will be a slow lead down the next couple months and we expect more downside than upside. sandra: let's bring you in here, don. you're obviously more bullish than scott. scott says cautiously pessimistic tone, a lot of hedge fund and money managers took that approach in 2012 and didn't work out for them because they miss the rally. john, do you think
of any major city in the country. i want to thank my colleague scott wiener for helping to showcase the importance of the other nine to five economy. the impact of all that you do has an impact on our job situation and local economy, and to highlight all of the great work that we can do together to ensure that the sectors that you all represent, the sectors that you work for, that you employ people for connaught is one of the greatest sectors in san francisco. i hope we will take the opportunity of the america's cup to showcase our clubs, our restaurants, our nightlife events. as someone who represents the broadaway neighborhood, an area of town that i used to spend a lot of time in when i was in my 20's -- but actually, very few locals take the time to head to the beach on broadway. our neighborhoods are coming together to say that broadway is open to the rest of the world as well as san francisco. i want to put san francisco back on the map when it comes to music. to make sure that we have the type of entertainment that we used to be renowned for. and those of you that work in our
our 49ers team coverage with kron4's scott rates. he's live at san jose international airport where the 49ers are about to touch down after today's big win against the falcons. so scott when are they expected to land? >> reporter: in 18 minutes. a 11:80 that is actually a little bit ahead of schedule with a tail wind. a 11-18. let me show you with the route. they are going to land at san jose international and their jets will swing right around. you can see the stairwell where they will get into some much needed rest. we are waiting with a lot of anticipation. everybody is very excited. of 11:18. we will bring that to you updated. so, the san francisco 49ers the nfc chance everybody is excited to >> and kron4's philippe djegal hit the streets of sanwhere he ran into celebrating fans after the >> they certainly know how to party. the excelsior district. immediately following they poured onto mission district. who has cut a better than us? nobody. >> it is harbaugh vs harbaugh! we are going to take it all the way. >> it kind of looked like they would not get it but it looks like it is
-in of barack obama. from washington, here is scott pelley. >> pelley: good morning. at the top of the hour when the clock strikes noon, barack obama's first term as president will come to an end and his second term will begin. in just a few minutes he'll be sworn in by chief justice john roberts in the blue room of the white house. because this is the date that the constitution sets for presidential terms to begin and this time it's sunday, the celebrations have been put off until tomorrow. that's a tradition that dates back to james monroe in 1821. his second term began on a sunday, but out of respect for the christian sabbath he put off his inauguration. in his case there was no private swearing-in on sunday so for 24 hours the nation was without a duly sworn president. but that won't do in 2013 so mr. obama will be sworn in today and then earlier at the capital. earlier today vice president biden was sworn in by supreme court justice seasonnia sotomayor at his official residence. then he and the president paid tribute to america's fallen heroes placing a wreath at the tomb of the unknowns at
forget 2013. meet scott michael. 7 town, 6 ounce baby boy was born at 12:26 this morning, making him the first baby of 2013 and baltimore area. >> [indiscernible] >> what time was he born? >> [indiscernible] >> he seems happy sometimes. how are you feeling? >> [indiscernible] >> escalon night? >> yes. >> scott's mom came to the hospital on sunday. >> i had my baby shower. about two hours later, i had to go to the hospital because my water broke. it ruptured. they kept me. >> when was that? >> the 30th. >> yesterday evening, things started getting exciting. >> that way, we can just take care of them. >> when you first saw him, what was your first thought? >> just to make sure he was ok. he came out kind of live. we were worried. we just want to make sure that he is ok. >> the staff always look forward to the first in years baby. >> it is always special for us. it is exciting for the families. >> got michael, the first baltimore-area baby up -- scott michael, the first baltimore- area baby of 2013. >> congratulations. >> memorable court cases, that wrenching tragedies, unpredictable we
might hear today. >> well, good morning, scott. those closest to the president tell us this speech is in the moment and it's going to talk, they hope, credibly, believably about responsibilities ahead. and the prospect for not only bipartisan compromise, and things that didn't seem achievable four years ago. it might be worth reminding us ourselves how the president ended first inaugural address four years ago. scott, the president talked about america being in the midst of a winter of our hardship and he urged the nation to brave icy currents and to endure whatever storms may come. there was a sense of forboding then, a sense of crisis, both economic and otherwise, that white house advisers that he feels is no longer as present now as it was then. so that's part of the optimistic note he'll say, we have achieved things. we have more work to do, but it can be done together. that will be the central core and theme of this speech i'm told. and the president believes that president which could not have been delivered four years ago has a chance to resonate today. >> major, it bears no
a wonderful gift.... williamsswelcome scott micheal into the woold....(nats)he's baltimore'' baby ew year 013 bornnaa 12:26 a.m(20:39)ii didn't ttink i would be hee first one i thooght 12 oclock 30th.... 2 hours after her . baby ssower.......sse says it was long and tough......18:00) exciting and glld that iis overr.....scott micheal three weeks eaaly......eighed ii at (23:39)scott was born with some brrething problems but &pexpect him to recover d they &ppuickly......dr. arper ssys....having the first baby of the year(nats)means eeciting times at medstar franklin square.....(23:51)on new years........exciting for phe families.... ccming up... coming up... 3 famiiies.... years........exciting for the familiis.... coming up... 3&a chilly ssart to your day... ponathan myers is back with your 7-day foreecstt.. to let us know hhw low temperatures could roo this weekend.you're &pbaatimore. firearms and the mentally ill. the changgs that cculd happen in maryland...on fox45 news at five.
for parts for the iphone 5 because of weaker-than- expected demand. alan knuckman of option shop and scott bauer of trading advantage have some thoughts on that today. and alan, is apple losing its grip on the smartphone market? > > i don't think so much. i think people over-analyze the situation. i like to look at apple in a non-emotional way. treat it as a $50 stock instead of a $500 stock. just lop a zero off, and that way you can make better decisions. yes, we were up at the highs at $70, which translates into $700. we're at a sharp discount from that. but we're holding this base, and i'm going to look to see how $500 holds on a weekly basis, especially with great data coming out next week with iphone sales at potentially 50 million units. > scott, do you think $500 will hold? > > no. the pattern here is obviously very bearish. the momentum is bearish. there is nothing in the marketplace to suggest that we are rallying back to $600. now, in the long run, i think apple is a great buy. but i truly believe that in the coming months, we are going to see that flush-out that everybody has be
of fame. that all happened today. this is all pay back in theory for the steroid era. let's bring in scott reece, what is the buzz here? how long with the players be black listed in. >> that is a great question, raj. look, this is not a surprise. i mean, there have been enough polls done of the voters and we knew he would not be voted in on the first ballot. still, it makes quite a statement given this particular class of steroid suspected super stars. and it's not just bonds who received 36.2% of the vote. rodger clemens, 37.6%. sammy sosa 35% of the vote. they have up to 14 more years to receive the necessary 75% to get in to cooperstown. it's likely that many of the top players in the hall of fame, including willie mays and hank aaron have used stimulants. so, i think that it's -- just simply as mess, as i stated earlier and i think this is about with sports writers that were, for whatever reason looking the other direction back in the late '90s that now feel they have to make players like barry bonds suffer for a period of time before they allow him in the hall of fame. >> bonds is bas
. >>> and it's the hottest show on the strip. scott budman in vegas gives us a sneak peek at an amazing camera. >>> and we are tracking a dense fog advisory for the rest of tonight into tomorrow morning. with some of the worst commuting from the north bay to the south bay. even including the east bay. and that air quality is going to suffer. temperatures rise and a spare the air date for tuesday. >>> the wright brothers, is a name synonymous with aviation were over a century. but another group is trying to get another name out there. a bay area name. a man credited with one of the real first aviators in the country, created here, could be headed to hollywood. we have the story at 11:00. >> everybody dreams of flying. and this was the first person who dreamed of flying and went and did something about it. >> reporter: ask bay area pilot gooden, who should be in the history books as the first to fly. to him, wright is the wrong answer. >> the wright brothers wanted to protect their patent. they would tell a story that left out montgomery. >> don't want to admit there is a scandal going on. there
.ere-- two were sick. onlyone teacher, we're told, just wasn't ready yet, scott. e> pelley: jim, the school where the shootings occurred is still closed. i wonder what they think they're going to do with that. theeporter: you know, when you ask that question now, you hear hinkfollowing-- it hasn't even een three weeks yet, the tharintendent told us, and it's just too soon to get a sense that, if anything, will happen superihe old sandy hook elementary school, and whether or not any child will ever go to class there again. >> pelley: a new day there, jim. thanks very much. hi anyone knows what sandy hook children were going through today, it is the students who mrvived the massacre at columbine high school in littleton, colorado, nearly 14 years ago. they, of course, are grown up now, and ana werner talked to one of them. ana. >> reporter: scott, columbine high school was closed from the day of the shooting in april 1999 until august of that year, nd the reopening of that school capped a long recovery for at least one survivor, patrick freland. > there are a lot of challenges that went on in
bracelet today. it was 3 days of pure joy. ♪ and it's beautiful scott bauer of trading advantage joins us now for chart talk. good morning scott. > > good morning. how are you angie? > i am doing well. so is monsanto. it is an ag-related stock. what a great way to start the earnings season. profits tripled. they have that biotech corn seed which is doing very well in latin america. what do you like in the charts? > > just about everything. you talk about blow-out earnings here. the street number was 37¢ a share. there was a whisper number at 39¢. they come in at 62¢, with great guidance. the product that you talked about in latin america, gangbusters. it is going phenomenally. this chart has been just on a steady upward climb, and there is just no reason to think that it is going to pull back whatsoever. going into earnings, there was an expected move of about $2.50 a share, based on that option volatility and where the front- month options were trading. the stock opened up yesterday almost up $4, settled into about that $2.50 range. but i want to keep something in mind that is really
of president obama's second inaugural, a conversation with the man hand-picked by coretta scott king to publish her husband's papers, clayborne carson. he is out with a new book in conjunction with the king holiday called "martin's dream." internees his own journey with dr. king and the legacy -- one of the grid -- the legacy of one of the greatest men this nation has ever produced. a conversation with clayborne carson coming up right now. >> there is a saying that dr. king had that said there is always the right time to do the right thing. i just try to live my life every day by doing the right thing. we know that we are only halfway to completely eliminate hunger, and we have a lot of work to do. walmart committed $2 billion to fighting hunger in the u.s. as we work together, we can stamp hunger out. >> and by contributions to your pbs station from viewers like you. thank you. tavis: on this day, when we honor the memory and legacy of dr. martin luther king jr., i am pleased to be joined by dr. clayborne carson, the director of the mlk research and education institute at stanford. he joins us
her son scott was diagnosed in first grade. that was 13 years ago. >> he was very disruptive. >> i did always feel like i was getting in trouble. >> reporter: scott is now 19 and it's been a difficult journey for this mother and son. one more parents are now facing. in a new study, 843,000 children, ages 5 to 11, were followed from 2001 to 2010. the number diagnosed with adhd rose 24%. the biggest increases were in black girls and hispanic and white boys. one reason, increased awareness. adhd is usually diagnosed by a mental health professional with input from parents and teachers. typically, adhd symptoms arise in early childhood and are often mistaken for misbehavior. signs include a child easily distracted or forgetful. one who has difficulty listening, paying attention or sitting still. and a child who struggles with instructions and organization. but what ultimately leads to a diagnosis is not just the type of behavior, but the frequency and severity. >> so it's not something that, you know, that's the child's fault or that the parent's fault. it really is a brain-based disorder.
vice chair scott wiener to serve another term as vice chair of the transportation authority. there is no other person on our body who has committed so much time and effort to transportation and transit in the past couple of years as commissioner wiener has; the voice he has a multiple levels weather here, or on the county board of supervisors, all the people involved in building the transportation infrastructure he is key. i want to make sure she continues to have a strong voice on that body; of the forward to working with you, i want to make sure you know for me that i support you. as vice chair i look forward if you're elected to collaborating with you and getting your input on the decisions of this body. >> seconded by commissioner campos. are there any other nominations? seeing none -- we had public comment on the actual chair. let's open it up on the vice chair position, any member of the public like to comment. >> as you all know, this is a transit first city. i'm getting mixed signals from some of you all, when you really don't want to focus on our senior populati
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